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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1964-66"

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Monday, October 11, 1965 


Volume 78, No. 1 

GFC Enrollment Nears 350 Mark 

Frosh Boast Largest Class With 121 

George Fox college enrollment is near the 350 mark for the 1965 
fall term, showing a three percent increase over last year's enrollment. The 
total figure stands at 346. 

The increased enrollment is attributed not only to a large freshman 
class of 121, but also to the high percentage of retention among 

the other three classes. The sopho- 
more class of 88 lost over one- 
fourth of their class, with the 67 
juniors having lost only 15 of their 
classmates. The seniors lost seven 
percent, returning with 64 students. 
Six are listed as special students. 

QUEEN BARBARA 1 poses with the 1965 Homecoming court on the Heacock Commons plaza. Jon 
Newkirk escorts the Queen. Others, from the left are: Donna Welch, Bob Hadlock, Joanne Rhodes, Ron Har- 
vey, Barbara Goerke, John Morrison, Marita Cammack, and Jon Bishop. 

SOON COMING! The penetrating" 
.motion picture that dares to pro- 
Ivide an answer to youth's relentless 
Isearch for reality, THE RESTLESS 
ONES by World Wide Pictures. 
Showings will be at the Oriental 
Theatre, S.E. Belmont and Grand 
Avenue, Portland on October 15- 
16-17 at 7:30 p:m. Do not miss the 
chance to see this exciting Billy 
Graham film. 

Queen Barbara I to Reign 
Over 1965 Homecoming 

Student body princess Barbara Tish of Green- 
leaf, Idaho received the greatest ballot acclaim from 
the fall student body of George Fox college to win 
the coveted title of 1965 Homecoming Queen. 

Queen Barbara I, who was elected Friday, Oc- 
tober 8, will be attended by princesses Joanne 
Rhodes of Vancouver, Wash, representing the se- 
niors; Marita Cammack of Salem, 

This record number of students 
is an assemblage of nine states and 
two foreign countries, with 64 per- 
cent of the student body coming 
from Oregon. California and Wash- 
ington are each represented by 40 
students and Idaho by 24 students. 
The two foreign students represent 
Thailand and the Philippines. 

Fifty-eight percent of the student 
body, a total of 200 students, con- 
sider Friends as their church pref- 
erence. Other leading denomina- 
tions are: Free Methodist, 20; Bap- 
tist, 6; Evangelical United Brethren, 
13;, Methodist, 10; and Nazarene, 
11. Students represent a total of 25 

The increasing enrollment is 
due to increased public relations 
and individual student interest in 
the school, as well as the increasing 
rate of transfer students. 

Ore. representing the juniors; Bar- 
bara Goerke of Salem, Ore. the 
sophomores; and Donna Welch of 
Newberg, Ore. the freshmen. 

Queen Barbara I and her court 
will preside over all the Home- 
coming weekend activities, including 
two one-act plays (Ario Da Capa 
and Early Frost), the coronation, 
the dedication of Calder Center, 
the football tilt against the Oregon 
Tech Owls, and alumni reunion 

Queen Barbara comes to George 
Fox from Greenleaf, Idaho where 
she graduated from Greenleaf 
Friends Academy in 1963. She is a 
junior music major and is the thir- 
teenth George Fox co-ed to be 

class presidency 

won the freshman 

named Homecoming Queen since 
the festival was originated in 1953. 

Queen Barbara I has chosen se- 
nior Jon Newkirk. to escort her 
during the weekend of Homecoming 
festivities. Senior Ron Harvey will 
escort Joanne Rhodes, Jon Bishop 
will escort Marita Cammack, John 
Morrison will escort Barbara Goer- 
ke, and Bob Hadlock will escort 
Donna Welch. 

Frosh Elect 
Roger Smith 

Roger Smith will lead the fresh- 
man class as president as a result 
of the voting held last Friday. The 
officers assisting him will be: Lar- 
ry Craven, vice-president; Charlene 
Roberts, secretary; and Marlene 
Roberts, treasurer. 

The representatives elected by 
the class are Margaret Williams to 
the Student Union Board, Rick 
Ashenbrenner to the Campus Rela- 
tions Committee, and Joe Le Baron 
to the Supreme Court. 

Two of the top officers, Charlene 
and Marlene Roberts are from 
Redwood, California. The Oregon- 
ians on the list are Roger from 
Lake Oswego, Rick from Aloha, 
Joe from Ontario, and Margaret 
and Larry from Newberg. 

The representatives to the Dining 
Hall Committee and to Bruin Jun- 
ior were left to be filled by the new 
class officers. 

Fred Gregory, ASGFC presi- 
dent, commented that "with the en- 
thusiasm shown in the campaign 
and the slate of officers elected, we 
are expecting the class of '69 to 
have a great year with good leader- 

Dr. Orr Ministers 
To GF Community 

A minimum of 14 opportunities will be afforded the George Fox 
college community to hear Dr. J. Edwin Orr, world-known evangelist and 
author, during the 1965 Fall Christian Emphasis Week. 

Dr. Orr has enjoyed extensive experience as an evangelist to college 
and university youth, having conducted teaching missions throughout 

Australia, Canada, India, New Zea- 
land, South Africa, the United 
Kingdom, the United States, and 
many other countries. 


The training, traveling, and re- 
search of Dr. Orr well qualify him 
to minister to the modern institu- 
tions of learning. Dr. Orr received 
his secular education at the City of 
Belfast College of Technology, at 
Northwestern university, and at Ox- 
ford University, where he earned 
his second doctorate. His theologi- 
cal training was completed at 
Northern Baptist Theological Sem- 
inary in Chicago, with post-gradu- 
ate studies done in nearby Breth- 
ren, Episcopal, Jesuit, Lutheran, 
Methodist, and Presbyterian gradu- 
ate schools, as well as at Harvard 
Chaplain school. 


He has traveled in over ninety 
percent of the world's 150 coun- 
tries, and his score of books, in- 
cluding both popular and scholarly 
volumes, have been produced in the 
hundreds of thousands in over a 
dozen languages. 

Born of American-British par- 
entage in 1912, Dr. Orr was or- 
dained to the Baptist ministry in 
1940. He has served as an air force 
chaplain during World War II, and 
has been associated with the Inter- 
national Christian Leadership move- 
ment since its inception in 1935. 

Dr. Orr began his ministry yes- 
terday during the Sunday morning 

DR. J. EDWIN ORR is slated 
to speak at the 1965 Fall Christian 
Emphasis Week services. 

and evening services at Newberg 
Friends church. He will be speaking 
during every chapel period this 
week as well as Monday through 
Friday evenings at 7:30 in the Hea- 
cock Commons auditorium. Final 
messages by Dr. Orr will be brought 
Sunday, October 17, at the Newberg 
Friends services. 

Dr. Orr will be speaking in com- 
ing weeks to other Oregon colleges 
in this area, including Cascade col- 
lege, Linfield college, and Willam- 
ette university. 

GF Leaders Hear 
Gov. Hatfield 
At Breakfast 

Three Gvorge Fox college stu- 
dents attended the Collegiate Lead- 
ers Prayer Breakfast in Salem 
October 5. Representing GFC 
among the other Oregon colleges 
were Fred Gregory, ASGFC Presi- 
dent; Kent Thornburg, SCU Pres- 
ident; and Carolyn Harmon, CRES- 
CENT editor. 

The Breakfast was highlighted 
with a speech by Governor Hat- 
field. His remarks were directed 
to student leaders, giving the quali- 
ties needed in a leader of today's 
world. He stated that one must 
look beyond his own horizon or 
"back-yard" and have the mind to 
transcend false and artificial boun- 
dries. One must also have the cour- 
age to stand up for his convictions 
— especially his religious convic- 
tions. Governor Hatfield emphasized 
the need of a leadership which rec- 
ognizes the superiority of God and 
closed with these words: "Modern 
life begins when one dates his exist- 
ence with God Incarnate, Jesus 

Preceding the Governor's speech 
were personal testimonies by Char- 
les Powell, 1964-65 President of As- 
sociated Students of University of 
California at Berkeley and Mike 
Aldrich, Oregon State university. 

The breakfast is part of a vol- 
untary movement of concerned lay- 
men and students who have infor- 
mally joined together to reaffirm 
their faith, and through mutual en- 
couragement and example promote 
a renewed faith, renewed spirit and 
renewed hope in the hearts of men 
throughout the world. 

Band, Choirs 
Expand Scope 

The George Fox music depart- 
ment is in a stage of expansion this 
year with some new and interesting 
plans for this fall term. There will 
be a tri-school band composed of 
GF musicians, and those from the 
other ACCO schools, Warner Pa- 
cific and Cascade. 

George Fox will have its own 
band again this year with 26 pieces. 
There will also be a 12-piece brass 
choir and a 10-piece string or- 
chestra. The orchestra will cooper- 
ate with the Linfield college music 
department to produce the Sacred 
Service by Earnest Block. In return, 
the string ensemble from Linfield 
will bolster our string section for 
a full scale performance of The 

In the vocal section there will 
be three different group. The ora- 
torio choir of 80 members will 
produce The Messiah with the 
orchestra. The more select acapella 
choir willl practice once a week for 
the tour program. There will be an 
even more select group — the madri- 
gal choir — which will perform 
Christmas music for a special ban- 
quet program. 

It is Only Once. . . 

Greetings to those freshmen who have some- 
how survived the trials of initiation and the first 
two weeks of classes. The CRESCENT staff wel- 
comes each one of you to your first term at George 
Fox, and sincerely hopes that during this term you 
will discover the true meaning of college. 

As one editor put it, "College is the search for 
self, the finding of an ideal, the loss of childhood, 
the place in life. It is making friends and serving 
Christ. It is problems and answers and knowing who 
you are. And it is only for a short while. 

And it is only once." 

May each one of us strive to make the best of 
this term, this year, for truly, once gone, it can never 
be regained again. 

Quality and Christ 

In the interest of promoting the Christian em- 
phasis of George Fox college and in the hopes of 
developing an informed, alert student body, this 
policy of The Crescent is adopted and printed. 

Emphasis: We hold that promoting a Chris- 
tian testimony for GFC is a major goal of The 
Orescent. Coverage, content, and quality will be 
judged on this basis. However, college students 
should engage in, and harken to the exchange of 
ideas. The Crescent has a role in sounding out stu- 
dent opinion and in analyzing and presenting it. 

Content: The editor has the sole responsibility 
for the content of The Crescent and reserves the 
right to decide what is newsworthy. The staf f feels 
the responsibility to both improve and to reflect 
campus life and attitudes as well as to cover activi- 
ties and events. We strive to make the paper in- 
teresting and informative student reading. 

Journalism: The Crescent is intended in part, 
to be a learning experience for the members of the 
staff. Therefore we will be constantly striving to 
improve the quality of the paper. We shall strive 
also for excellence in technique and content. Qual- 
ity will take first place in all policy decisions and 
will not be replaced by either student or printer 

Student Opinions: The student body of GFC 
finances and controls the production of The Cres- 
cent It is a student paper by and for the students. 
Letters to the editor are welcome at all times on all 
subjects but must be signed. The staff reserves the 
right to withhold and edit any letter. Complaints 
and suggestions regarding the paper should be 
brought to the editor rather than to individual staff 

' * f PRF.SS 


Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. Pub- 
lished fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Students of 
George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). 

Terms — $1.50 

Editor - Carolyn Harmon 

Assistant Editor Barbara Baker 

News Editor . Barbara Jones 

Sports Editor Steve Moller 

Feature Editor . - Jon Newkirk 

Photography Editor - Bob Fletcher 

Business Manager John Halgren 

Advertising Manager Nancy Newlin 

Reporting Staff: Linda Wilhite, Joe LeBaron, Sue Boyce, Barb Jones, 
Donna Welch. 

Special Assistants: Greg Hein, Joe Everest, Bob Jones, Phil Morrill, 
Joyce Mclntyre, Cal Ferguson, Ilene Haskins, Mary Tucker. 

Yes, These Are Our Freshmen! 

For nothing but the best, 
go to 


Have your garment in by one - wear it tonight. 

503 E. First 538-2621 


For a week, the lovely campus 
of George Fox college, institution 
of quiet, quicker, Quakerly learn- 
ing, somewhat resembled the cam- 
pus of University of California at 
Berkeley. The cry of "WE SHALL 
OVERCOME!" resounded through 
the maple-leaf-covered halls ot the 
dormitories, and those with any 
leadership ability at all, quickly 
summed up the situation, saw var- 
ious subtle signs of discontent, and 
struck out on an all s-fair proposal 
of war. Yes, these are our fresh- 

Each year, as the new crop of 
collegiates, (and I apply this term, 
only because so directed by the 
freshman class as a whole), plow 
through the beginning furrows of 
education, rebellion of a sort and 
degree is evident. The sort and de- 
gree vary with each class, but the 
individualistic characteristics are 
the same. Last year, the Lowly 
Ones, determined to make a big 
impression on every sophomore and 
upperclassman on the entire cam- 
pus, did what they were told. 
However, they always seemed to 
go above and beyond the call of 

This year, during the week-days, 
September 27-30, initiation took 
on a completely different, and to- 
tally new aspect. Freshmen not only 
couldn't believe their daily instruc- 
tions, they even went so far as to 
ignore them. This, it seems, is The 
Way to indicate disfavor with au- 
thority. Actually, those who didn't 
want to participate in the daily 
activities sponsored for them by the 
sophomore class, got to take some 
extra-special field trips. Some of 
the lucky ones picked up specimens 
of canyon mud for analysis, while 
others, in preparation for the track 
season, took up the sport of "after- 
dinner hiking." Yes, these are our 

After all the extra-curricular ex- 
ercise the members of the class of 

'69 seemed to be getting, they be- 
came even more inventive. Some 
poetically inclined genius, in the 
throes of divine inspiration, no 
doubt, composed a rather quaint 
little song to sing for the rest of th; 
student body, but mostly for, and 
dedicated to, the sophomores, dur- 
ing the chapel period one morning. 
It seems that some of the individu- 
als became so fed up with the 
games of the rest of the students on 
campus, that they actually began 
throwing their beanies on the 
ground, and stomping around them 
in tune to a chant that threatened 
to bring the wrath of the natives 
upon all who were watching this 
rustic ritual. Yes, th-jse are our 

Luckily, there were no sit-in 
demonstrations, and very few 
riots, but the general feelings of the 
frosh became quite evident through 
various other devious methods. In 
truth, the majority of them played 
their parts to the hilt, and even 

enjoyed the distinction of belong- 
ing to a new class at G.F.C., even 
though they felt that most of the 
activity planned for their enjoy- 
ment was far below their dignity. 
Many of the young ladies seemed 
to be a bit self-conscious in their 
heels and bobby-sox, while the 
guys had a hard time convincing 
anyone they were really serious 
while their pants legs were rolled 
above their knees (?) and their 
earrings were slipping. Yes, these 
are our freshmen. 

When initiation ceased, and the 
frosh became any one of a number, 
no more a distinct and individual 
group on campus, they continu- 
ally tried to remind others that they 
had finally conquered the trial-by- 
fire and come through without 
even smelling of smoke. How- 
ever, not too many people noticed 
any difference, and the only re- 
sponse they got was a quietly sung 
. . . M-I-C- . . . K-E-Y .... 
M-O-U-S-E! ! ! 


Editor's note: The opinions stated in this column re- 
flect the opinions of the columnist editor and the par- 
ticipants, and are not necessarily those of the staff. 
Any disagreements may be sent in a letter to the ed- 


Every year the practice of freshman initiation 
is belabored and discussed. Is freshmen initiation worth 
the effort? To more fully understand just what initia- 
tion is I looked to Mr. Webster for a definition. He 
states, "the act, process, or an instance of beginning, 
setting on foot, or originating." The Encyclopedia 
Brittanica says, "ensuring a person's passage from one 
social status to another." I also looked up the mean- 
ing of hazing: "The subjecting to treatment intended 
to put in ridiculous or disconcerting position." 

Which category does "our" initiation fit in? The 
beanie, carrying of an upperclassmen's books, and 
perhaps shoe shining would give the frosh recognition 
and help him realize his place in the college com- 
munity, but where do slogans such as "we are slime" 
plus diapers and bare midrifs fit into helping the 
freshman become acclimated to college life? 

Opinions of faculty and students were gathered. 
We asked the question, "how do you feel about fresh- 
man initiation?" 

LeROY FOSTER, sophomore class president, 
said, "an initiation program should fill a three fold 
purpose: (I) The identification of the new class as an 
integral part of the student body, (2) the development 
of class unity, and (3) the development of unity and 
leadership is a task that they are going to have to 
work at themselves if they are going to succeed." 

DEBBIE STEWART who is a freshman from 
Portland, Oregon is against initiation. She says, "At 
best, freshmen initiation is a very poor way to get to 
know the sophomores. Since it seems to be impossible 
for sophomores to know where to draw the line be- 
tween sport and destructiveness, I feel that freshman 
initiation should be abolished. Surely the Christian 
campus is a place for fun, but not at the cost of its 
Christian name!" 

A freshman who was in favor of initiation was 
RICK ASHENBRENNER from Aloha, Oregon. Rick 
wrote, "I feel the initiation was very good for the en- 
tire frosh class. It gave us a feeling of class unity, 
plus identification. The initiation week also made us 
feel welcome and made the first week easier." 

Sophomore ILENE HASKINS from Salem, Ore- 
gon said, "Initiation seems to be a healthy tradition 

in which freshmen can participate. It is a time when 
upperclassmen can let loose some of their feelings of 
superiority upon the frosh, but in a controlled pro- 
gram. Actually the freshmen are the ones who bene- 
fit most from the experience. They become better ac- 
quainted with the campus, its activities, and the place 
they have to fill in making the student body com- 

MARLENE ROBERTS of Redwood City, Calif, 
must have been initiated by the wrong people for 
she writes, "I think initiation week was really fun. I 
really didn't mind going along with the fun. In fact, I 
think it would be kind of fun to have it last two 
weeks instead of just one." 

A.S.G.F.C. President FRED GREGORY reflected 
by saying, "Freshman initiation has always been a sore 
point with me. When I was initiated as freshman I did 
not feel that the procedures helped me adjust to 
college life or even humble me as has been the tra- 
ditional objective. I feel that there is more antagonism 
and distrust breeded during this 'phase' of college life 
than in any other other. 

As a passing sidelight I would like to say that 
the George Fox Tradition of taking 'erring freshmen 
for the Chehalem Mountain walk is one of the lasting 
features of this campus. I take pride in being a mem- 
ber of the group that has "taken a walk*." 

Bible professor EVERETT CRAVEN stated, I 
believe it (initiation) can be carried on to some extent 
without harm to anyone. For instance: the wearing of 
beanies, shining of upperclassmen's shoes and possibly 
some constructive work such as cleaning the bell 
tower, when we get it, etc. 

It is so easy for some people to get carried away 
and lose sense of propriety that I certainly do agree 
that all hazing should be abolished. 

It gave me a sense of pride that some students 
rose to the occasion during this frosh initiation week 
and made themselves known when they felt things 
were overdone." 

DEAN SHELDON LOUTHAN gave us this re- 
pyly: "Most freshmen arrive on the college campus 
today in greater need of encouragement than humilia- 
tion. The need to be humbled at the very beginning is 
not as great as it was in the days when, without pre- 
vious application the freshmen could arrive on campus 
with the general attitude, 'Here I am, you lucky 

/ feel we should eliminate any activities of a hu- 
miliating or harassing nature and concentrate on 
teaching of traditions and the kinds of activities de- 
signed to make the freshmen feel more capable of 
handling college work and proud they chose George 
Fox College." 

rage rnree 



Scholar, Theologian to Speak 0ne . Act pi ays 

At Pastors' Short Course 

The Pastor's Short Course for 
1965-1966 will be held Oct. 26-29. 
Members of the Newberg minister- 
ial association, nearby colleges, 
seminaries, and ministers of church- 
es in other areas have been invited 
to attend this week of instruction. 

Dr. Bernard Ramm, Professor of 
Systematic Theology and Christian 
Apologetics at California Baptist 
Theological Seminary in Covina, 
California will be the main speak- 
er for the course. The college stu- 
dents will be hearing this man in 
chapels on Wednesday and Thurs- 

Other men participating in the 
morning worship time and the dis- 
cussions of Dr. Ramm's lectures 
will be President Milo Ross; Lonny 
Fendall, Director of Christian Ed- 
ucation, Newberg Friends Church; 
Dr. Charles Ball, pastor, Newberg 
Friends church; Dr. Arthur Ro- 
berts, Professor of Philosophy and 

The sessions will begin with 
registration in Minthorn Hall, 
Tuesday evening and they will con- 
clude Friday morning with Dr. 
Ramm's final lecture on Barth and 
Religious Mentality. 

A poetic fantasy by Millet and a 
mystery entitled Early Frost are 
the traditional one act plays for 
Homecoming this year. Cast for 
Ario Da Capo by Edna St. Vincent 
Millet includes Katrina Salo, Clark 
Adams, Joe LeBaron, Bob Schnei- 
ter, and Bob Shafer. Those partici- 
pating in Early Frost are Rose- 
mary Thomas, Juanita Roberts, Sal- 
ly Crider, Carolyn Reynolds, and 
Linda Wilhite. There will be no 
contest this year as in previous 
years, but another night of one- 
act plays will be held later in 
which awards will be given for the 
best actor, actress, and director. 
These two plays will be presented 
both October 29th and 30th. 



Tentative plans for a hootenany 
sponsored by the drama depart- 
ment were released recently. Direct- 
or of the hootenany, Mrs. Lova 
Wiley, said that tryouts for the 
event will be held October 23, in 
Fine Ar<s II. at two o'clock. All 
students in high school and college 
are eligible to participate with 
awards being given to the best 
performers. Date for the event is 
November 5. Anyone interested or 
having questions please contact 
Mrs. Lova Wiley or Clark Adams. 


October 16 Pacific University - 

there, 8 p.m. 
October 23 Cal Lutheran - here, 8 


October 30 Oregon Technical In- 
stitute - here, 2 p.m. 

November 6 Southern Oregon Col- 
lege - there, 1:30 p.m. 

November 13 Oregon College of 
Education - there, 8 p.m. 

Dr. Bernard Ramm 

If you don't see 
what you want - 
just ask one of the 

Hamner Drugs 

clerks for assistance 

611 E. First 


Need a hair-brush? Cosmetics? 
Footspray? Etc.? Call 538-4072 
or stop by 312-3 Weesner Village 
for these or other fine House of 
Fuller products. 


extend their greetings 
to all new students. 

10 % Discount For Students 

Come in today & get acquainted. 

Specially designed 
George Fox checkbook cover 

Available onl y at U. S. National, this colorful checkbook cover 
is FREE when you open a checking account. A Special Checking 
Account will save you time and provides a record of college 
expenses. Open yours now. 


515 East 1st 








Malts or Shakes 

Your Choice of Flavors 

Sunday Thru Thursday— Open Til 10:30 
Friday and Saturday-Open Til 12 P. M. 

Iced Drinks and Hot Chocolate 

Banana Splits 




"We Pack All 
Dairy Queen Products to Go" 

i 404 W. First 


Plus: Those Ever Popular LONG HOT DOGS 


x age x' uui 


George Fox Quakers hold the Seattle Cavaliers to a 6-0 victory in the 

first game of the season. 

Marks Team 

Sunday, Sept. 12, brought the 
final arrivals of the George Fox 
College 1965 football team. The 
quantity of players was as expected 
and the quality is the best in the 
school's history. Of the thirty-four 
arrivals, fifteen were returning let- 
termen. The returning lettermen 
were: Jon Newkirk. Pete McHugh. 
Fred Gregory, Carol Hibbs. Steve 
Moller. Lloyd Roberts, Fred Neu- 
mann, Bill Carstens, John Halgren, 
Victor Peterson, Victory Vnruh. 
Roy McConaughey, Dickie Kelliim, 
Perry Kimberly, and Bob Craven. 

The new freshmen crop brought 
many prospective players. Among 
them big men: Ted Stucky 6' 235 
lbs.. Boh Mathison 6'4" 200 lbs.. 
and Bob Hadlock 6'5" 250 lbs. It 
also brought fine backs: Mike Liv- 
ingston 5'10" 160 lbs., Bruce An- 
kenv 5' 10" 185 lbs., and Derrell 
Carlile 6' 175 lbs. 

SomethinR new and different is 
the presence of six seniors and 
six juniors on this year's team. 
This will help to raise the exper- 
ience level of the team over that 
of a junior college. 

Steve's Go Go! 

George Fox college athletic teams have always 
been noted for their spirit and desire, George Fox 
football has come a long way from the day when 
there were only 12 or 13 men on the club. The cur- 
rent football team is tackling a big job this fall and 
they need your support. 

We urge you, the student body, to attend every 
game you possibly can. The rally squad has put a 
lot of time and effort into working up yells, show 

you appreciate their efforts. 

* * * 

There is an excellent intramural program un- 
der the leadeship of Vic Peterson. Team and in- 
dividual trophies are given at the end of the year. 
Points are not only given for winning, but for the 
number of players participating in each contest. In- 
tramural football will begin soon, represent your 

dormitory and sign up. 

* * * 

Any girls interested in playing field hockey see 
Mrs. Weesner. At present there are 25 participat- 
ing and more are needed. 


Quakers Upset by USF 

The George Fox Quakers suffer- 
ed a disappointing 17-6 defeat Octo- 
ber 2 at the hands of the University 
of San Francisco Dons in the bay 
city, their second straight loss of 
the current season. 

The first quarter of the non- 
league game was scoreless, but the 
Dons finally broke the ice in the 
final minutes of the half on a 26- 
yard field goal to go ahead 3-0. 
With only 24 seconds remaining 
in the half, Fred Schultz intercepted 
a Quaker pass and ran it 37 yards 
for a touchdown, putting the Qua- 
kers behind, 10-0 at halftime. 

The SF players scored again in 
the third quarter on a 47-yard pass 

7 - 0 

October 9 

play from Steve Mongillo to Mike 

The Quakers, although trailing 
17-0, continued their hard playing 
and early in the fourth quarter 
broke Derrell Carlile loose for an 
80-yard run and the only George 
Fox score of the day. 

The Quakers were almost even in 
(he yardage department, as Coach 
Earl Craven's squad picked up 242 
yards to 297 for the Dons, but they 
had trouble crossing the goal line. 

The coach praised several play- 
ers for their excellent efforts, in- 
cluding Larry Craven's second ef- 
fort performances and Perry Kim- 
berly's defensive play. 

In the defenesive backfield, Mike 
Livingston and Jim McNelly in- 
tercepted several passes and stop- 
ped the Dons from getting long 
runs. Roy McConaughey held down 
the line while Derrell Carlile and 
Jon Newkirk moved the ball well. 

NOTICE: meals will be served in 
the dining room only. Some excep- 
tions will be made and sack lunches 
will be provided, one per person per 
day and only with special permis- 
sion by head residents. 




* College Rates 

* College Lanes 




WILL DO . . . 

ft Altering 

ft Repair Work 

ft Cleaning 
ft Hemming 

Pick Up & Delivery Service 

711 E. Second 



The banking service First National offers to George Fox students 
may be new, especially to members of the Class of '69. We ask 
you to consider these points: 

■ Convenience. There is a banking office near you, offering 
every bank service and practical banking hours. 

■ Flexibility. Money may be deposited to your local account 
from any of First National's statewide branches, or we will 
gladly arrange for transfer of your funds from your home bank. 

■ Experience. Service to generations of students has made us 
expert in meeting your particular needs. 

Stop in soon for a useful gift (It's a good ballpoint pen— we're 
not allowed to give away money samples) and a get-acquainted 
chat. Learning to handle money is part of your education— let 
us help you with your homework. 

Newberg Branch 
601 East First Street 




Mfrbt- Fndv'al Oaposit Insurance Corporation